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Dec 29, 2012 11:30am PST
just that. >> i don't have a crystal ball so i cannot look into the future. let's say that i'm a lot more optimistic and hopeful than i was five or 10 years ago. that in my lifetime, we will see some major cures happening before because we understood the disease at the basic molecular level and wot trey finding the genes involved. and seeing exactly how genetic variation leads to these disease processes. >> now, we examine the rapidly developing technology behind dna sequencing, and how it may soon make its way into our everyday lives. it's all in your genes. just ask dr. richard gibbs. as director of the human genome sequencing center at baylor college of medicine in houston of dr. gis spends his days investigating the way genes impact our health. >> the fundamental concept is that genetics is a big determinant of your future. and that whatever ails you or finishes you, will have a large genetic component. and for the most part right now we are focused on those obvious examples. we have disease in the family. but the fact is that every common disorder has some contribution from gene
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